Who is Supercar Blondie
Supercar Blondie, aka Alex Hirschi, is an Australian social media celebrity, presenter, and video blogger. She rose to stardom due to her automotive videos, which you can regularly find on her Facebook, Instagram, and YouTube pages. Her Facebook page alone has over 8 million followers, while her Instagram has 6 million followers, and her YouTube has 3.5 million subscribers, showing her influence within the car world. Just check out these stunning photos from her Instagram.
Who is Lucy
Supercar Blondie first showed off her customized Lamborghini on her Facebook page on January 15, 2019. She mentioned how she named her personalized vehicle “Lucy”, and stated that she was hand-painted for 3 weeks to achieve the custom look. She loves that her car is loud, easy to drive and maneuver, and looks aggressive and stylish.
She used Cardip UAE and Carbonov Design to create the exterior designs and paint job. Cardip UAE is an auto care company specialized in auto care services like detailing, window filming, and ceramic coatings. It also uses the technology of peel-able paint for specialized designs. It uses high-end products for its vehicles, and was launched in Dubai in 2017 due to the high volume of potential customers.
Supercar Blondie posted about putting her Lambo up for sale on February 26, 2020 at Al-Ain Class Motors. Many pondered why she would sell the car even when she mentioned that its one of her best cars owned. Soon she posted on Facebook a few weeks later in March that is involved in a big project. Unfortunately, the project she had been working on got “axed.”
The Bugatti Atlantic
The project involved the making of a Bugatti that was supposed to be entry-level and cheaper than the Bugatti Chiron. She called this the “secret Bugatti” that was never made. The whole car opens up from the rear trunk, showcasing where the engine would normally be. Instead, the engine has been moved to the front, and the rear holds Bugatti luggage.
The front of the vehicle has butterfly doors, a twin-turbo V8, or a fully electric engine, a center reference line that references a 1930 Bugatti (the most expensive in the world) that was sold a few years ago for $24 million.